And the Excuses are With corections

So our Mayor Mayor John Dickert  the one that is so busy being Mayor he needs a City Administrator (who is his kin too)

John Dickert

Our Mayor and Senior Adviser for HSR the Web page


Our City Administrator  as acting Mayor after Garry Becker resigned

Well put out the word of why its OK that he is doing both (but wait he may have a third job!)

1) All elected officials do the example use by one souse he was told is Robin Vos, and his Popcorn company.

2) Its not taking him away from City dealings

3) The Income from being Mayor is low note in 2012 he made 72K   is that low?

Really?  There was a meeting in Milwaukee ( not Madison) about the State Surplus and how local units of Goverment  wanted to see the funds used for Roads  repair all or most local governments  got together about what they thought should be done with it. Where was our Mayor the Lobbyist? Well Chicago! No one was in Madison representing Racine    to my source knowledge. Oh what was our Mayor doing???  Hanging out with the Gov of New Jerry

Wow was it critical City Business that brought our Mayor to Chicago   or was in work for HSG have you seen the web page   How do we know? How can we know?

Be interesting to see how this develops.

Oh two words Wisconsin Reporter

One Response to And the Excuses are With corections

  1. Mr. Racine says:

    Nagin Guilty of 20 Counts of Bribery and Fraud (Nagin CONVICTED! One down, one to go!)

    NEW ORLEANS — C. Ray Nagin, a former corporate executive who became mayor in 2002 pledging to modernize city government and instead became an emblem of government dysfunction in the months and years after Hurricane Katrina, was found guilty in federal court on Wednesday on 20 counts of bribery and fraud.

    The verdict marks a dubious milestone in a city long associated with an ethically loose style of politics: It makes Mr. Nagin the first New Orleans mayor to be charged, tried and convicted of corruption.

    Over the eight-day trial, federal prosecutors and more than two dozen government witnesses had described Mr. Nagin’s involvement in a series of roughly similar schemes: city projects would be awarded to — or municipal problems fixed for — businessmen who in turn would give Mr. Nagin large payments, private trips to Jamaica and New York, free cellphone service, lawn care, do-nothing consulting jobs or free shipments of granite for the countertop company he ran with his two sons.

    Much of this was known to New Orleans residents through reports in the local news media during his second term and later through the guilty pleas and criminal trials of others involved in the schemes, several of whom were government witnesses.

    Mr. Nagin was elected in 2002 as an outsider dismissive of the old political machines. A cable TV executive with no prior governing experience, Mr. Nagin, a Democrat, was impatient with the stubborn rhythm of the city’s bureaucracy, a quality that endeared him to the media, reform advocates and upscale voters.

    Of the city’s airport, he said in his first campaign that the city should “sell that sucker,” and many applauded his moxie. That he turned out to be much more adept at proposing big ideas than following through with them was something he acknowledged, and it became one of the qualities that most infuriated New Orleanians in the years following Katrina.

    SO – When do the Feds come to Racine?

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